MA Culture and Heritage Management

MA Culture and Heritage Management

The MA Culture and Heritage Management aims to enhance your knowledge of the particular demands of managing attractions and collections in these environments.

The Course

The cultural and heritage sectors are experiencing rapid growth the world over. The MA Culture and Heritage Management aims to enhance your knowledge of the particular demands of managing attractions and collections in these environments.

The programme is jointly taught by academics in the Tourism/Events and History/Heritage subject areas, who are able to draw on wide practical expertise and research experience and to bring business, social science and humanities insights to the programme.

In addition, the course benefits from guest speakers from relevant industries. You will have the chance to participate in exciting live projects that aim to develop hands-on knowledge and management skills, from audience as well as provider perspectives. Students will also have the opportunity to participate in study visits to cultural and heritage attractions in and around Lincoln in order to apply and critique current concepts and theories of managing attractions, costs of which are covered by the School.

Highlights

  • You will have the opportunity to participate in study visits to cultural and heritage attractions.
  • You can learn about preserving heritage materials for use in archives, museums and exhibitions by participating in the creation of a digital archive.
  • You will have the opportunity to benefit from guest lectures delivered by experienced practitioners in the culture and heritage sectors.

The Course

The MA Culture and Heritage Management aims to enhance students’ knowledge of the demands of leadership roles in these closely-related sectors, including managing attractions and collections; analysing and anticipating sector-wide trends, nationally and internationally; exploring the possibilities of digital cultural heritage; and understanding visitors and users more effectively.

Academics who teach on the programme combine strong research insights with extensive practical experience, contributing business, social science, and humanities insights to the course. All students on the programme are encouraged to take a broad, investigative approach, as these are essential qualities for leadership and management roles in the cultural heritage sector.

During the programme, students may benefit from external guest lectures delivered by experienced practitioners, participate in study visits to cultural and heritage attractions, and participate in live projects that aim to provide hands-on applications of classroom-based learning.

Highlights

  • You will have the opportunity to participate in study visits to cultural and heritage attractions.
  • You can learn about preserving heritage materials for use in archives, museums and exhibitions by participating in the creation of a digital archive.
  • You will have the opportunity to benefit from guest lectures delivered by experienced practitioners in the culture and heritage sectors.

The programme combines modules that examine culture and heritage management from the perspectives of both users/visitors and managers. Students study seven compulsory modules and an optional module.

The compulsory modules are:

  • Arts, Performance and Society
  • Collections Management
  • Critical Perspectives on Cultural and Heritage Management
  • Digitising Cultural and Heritage Collections
  • Research Methods and Design
  • The Visitor Experience at Cultural and Heritage Attractions
  • Sustainability of Tourism and Events


The following is an illustrative list of options. Optional modules will run as far as at least 10 students select them. Timetabling arrangements may limit the availability of modules to some students. As the options reflect staff research interests, they may alter over time due to staff availability.

  • Community Organisation, Sustainability and Development
  • Comparative Human Resource Management
  • Digital Marketing
  • Gender, Power and Business
  • Group Consultancy Project
  • Social Entrepreneurship
  • Strategy Making


In addition, students are expected to complete a dissertation. The dissertation is designed to encourage innovation and diverse pathways to the final assessed product. In this respect, the dissertation is an extended project that can accommodate a range of independent work.


Contact Hours and Independent Study

Each module typically consists of two or three weekly teaching hours over a teaching term of 12 weeks. You will normally study four modules per semester and therefore 8-12 hours per week. Please note irrespective of whether you are a full-time or part-time student your hours of study may vary from term to term and can be spread throughout the week.

Postgraduate level study involves a significant proportion of independent study exploring the material covered in lectures and seminars. As a general guide, for every hour in class students are expected to spend at least four - five hours in independent study. For more detailed information please contact the programme leader.

If you are planning to study the degree on a part time basis, you will be studying two modules per term with 4-6 hours of contact time on a weekly basis.

Arts, Performance and Society (Core)
Find out more

Arts, Performance and Society (Core)

This module begins with an outline of the relationship between art, performance, audience and state, introducing concurrent versions of the nature, meaning and purpose of art. Special emphasis will be placed on unpacking the apparent cultural divide between high art and popular culture. The study includes an appraisal of the linking of art-forms to specific performance spaces, and an examination of the arts in a range of societal contexts: the arts as instrument; the arts and business; and the arts and religion, and the effect of the societal shift to the ‘post-modern’.

Collections Management and Care (Core)
Find out more

Collections Management and Care (Core)

The module provides the underpinning theoretical study for understanding the principles and practice of collections management and care. The module introduces student to the “life-cycle” of museum objects and covers key issues concerning collections development, management of the internal and external environment, collections documentation and care. Procedures such as collections surveys, risk management, and emergency planning will be considered.

Community Organisation, Sustainability and Development (Option)
Find out more

Community Organisation, Sustainability and Development (Option)

This module aims to introduce students to a range of non-traditional business models and to challenge established expectations and norms about business ethics, motivations, value-systems and practices. The module presents the notion that enterprises can operate due to motives other than profit-maximisation and that Social Purpose Organisations can exist to fulfil social functions using business models to create an alternative basis for sustainability and development. Students are challenged to think critically about these forms of organisation and their impact on societies (positive and negative). Students are also challenged to consider how issues such as performance management can translate into the operations of community enterprises.

Comparative Human Resource Management (Option)
Find out more

Comparative Human Resource Management (Option)

This module is designed to introduce students to the principal issues underlying international and comparative human resource management (IHRM) in a global context. Such issues have risen in prominence due to increasing trade liberalisation, ‘globalisation’, spread of multinational corporations (MNCs), outsourcing to Asia, developmental focus on Africa and economic integration within the European Union.

As firms increasingly internationalise, suitable strategies for managing human resources have become critical to competition between the MNCs. Students can develop an insight into managing human resources in different national contexts and examine those global and national factors that impact approaches taken to international human resource management. More specifically, the module aims to discuss and analyse those factors which result in variations in HRM practices and policies across national business systems.

Critical Perspectives on Cultural and Heritage Management (Core)
Find out more

Critical Perspectives on Cultural and Heritage Management (Core)

This module addresses key issues concerning contemporary cultural and heritage management, of both a theoretical and practical nature. Examples can include: is there a funding crisis for cultural and heritage institutions? How should museums respond to requests for the return of items in their collections? How should ‘heritage at risk’ be safeguarded? Do cultural and heritage sites act as focuses for community cohesion – or contest?

The module takes a broad, multicultural approach, providing the opportunity to examine case material from across the world.

Digital Marketing (Option)
Find out more

Digital Marketing (Option)

This module provides the opportunity to explore how the increasing pressures and opportunities created by new media formats and electronic communication tools are shaping marketing strategy. The module covers themes such as social media marketing, mobile marketing, data analytics, and digital marketing campaigns.

Digitising Cultural and Heritage Collections (Core)
Find out more

Digitising Cultural and Heritage Collections (Core)

This module is designed to address key issues in collections management, with a focus on digital collections. As well as aiming to introduce key theory and concepts, the module contains a strong practical dimension, as students have the opportunity to participate in the production of metadata, the development of a content management system and the application of a content management system to supporting exhibition development.

Dissertation (Core)
Find out more

Dissertation (Core)

The dissertation provides an opportunity for students with a range of experience and interests to apply and develop their existing skills and knowledge to an independent study project, which affords an opportunity for both the expression of original thought and creativity; together with the application of analytical skills and critical reasoning. Our approach to dissertation is to facilitate innovative approaches and diverse pathways to the final assessed piece of work; in effect the dissertation is an extended research project. The dissertation topic should be aligned to students' subject of study.

Gender, Power and Business (Option)
Find out more

Gender, Power and Business (Option)

This module will explore the way in which gender intersects with the world of business, marketing and event and festival spaces. Concepts of masculine and feminine identity can be critically explored in relation to organisational management, consumers and consumption. This module will draw upon research frameworks from the social sciences in order to understand the way in which supposed gender differences manifest themselves in and around the workplace.

Group Consultancy Project (Option)
Find out more

Group Consultancy Project (Option)

This module aims to further enhance managerial competence and capability by providing the opportunity for students to develop the skills to become competent management consultants. Such competency is highly valued as it can help facilitate internal and external organisational consultancy interventions that add value at both an operational and strategic level.

Research Methods and Design (Core)
Find out more

Research Methods and Design (Core)

This module aims to prepare students for undertaking the research for their Masters dissertation or project, and other assignments. It is designed to introduce students to the core principles of research design, the research methods they are likely to encounter in their research, the basics of research design and the organisation of independent study.

Strategy Making (Option)
Find out more

Strategy Making (Option)

Strategy is the heart of every organisation. This module explores how strategy is conceived, how it affects the organisation and how the organisation can be designed to realise its strategy efficiently and effectively. The module aims to support students in developing their strategic thinking skills through a review of diverse theories, models and practical exercises.

Sustainability of Tourism and Events (Core)
Find out more

Sustainability of Tourism and Events (Core)

This module is designed to provide students with the opportunity to develop an explicit understanding and the capability to seek out creative and innovative solutions for the sustainable development of tourism and events. This module takes the view that sustainable tourism or event management needs to be seen as a dynamic process of change, rather than a static goal to be achieved, and therefore must be tackled with ever evolving, flexible strategies. Relevant theories and concepts are linked to practice through case studies or exercises.

The Visitor Experience at Cultural and Heritage Attractions (Core)
Find out more

The Visitor Experience at Cultural and Heritage Attractions (Core)

Cultural and heritage sites, festivals and events are growing in number and popularity. Moreover, the divide between fixed attractions and events is to some extent dissolving. Attractions such as museums and galleries are increasingly attempting to reinvent themselves as spaces of multiple use. This module asks who the visitors are, and what they hope to gain from the experience. It is designed to provide students with an opportunity to develop a critical understanding of the approaches adopted with the intention of enhancing the visitor experience.

† Some courses may offer optional modules. The availability of optional modules may vary from year to year and will be subject to minimum student numbers being achieved. This means that the availability of specific optional modules cannot be guaranteed. Optional module selection may also be affected by staff availability.

A variety of assessment methods are utilised during this course, including essays, examinations, and oral presentations. These assessments are designed to develop skills that can be useful for your career. Heavy emphasis on small group discussion enables students to receive feedback on their understanding of and approach to the subject matter in a developmental manner.


Assessment Feedback

The University of Lincoln's policy on assessment feedback aims to ensure that academics will return in-course assessments to you promptly – usually within 15 working days after the submission date.

  • The Business School has an experienced team of staff, which is made up of academically and professionally qualified lecturers with relevant industrial experience and finance experts with wide research interests.
  • The Business School hosts a series of visiting speakers each year. As part of the School, students will have the opportunity to learn from industry experts. Previous speakers have included representatives from organisations such as Deloitte, Santander, HSBC, Innocent, The Institute of Internal Auditors and Sir David Tweedie (ex-Chairman of the IASB).
  • Students also have the chance to build their skills and knowledge further with extra-curricular activities such as joining a society, volunteering or becoming a Student Ambassador.
 2020/21 Entry*
Home/EU £8,800
Home/EU 
(including Alumni Scholarship** reduction)
£7,040
International £15,900
International
(Including International Alumni / Global Postgraduate Scholarship** £2,000 reduction)
£13,900
   
Part-time Home/EU £49 per credit point
Part-time International £88 per credit point

 

 2019/20 Entry*
Home/EU £8,600
Home/EU 
(including Alumni Scholarship** reduction)
£6,880
International £15,600
International
(Including International Alumni / Global Postgraduate Scholarship** £2,000 reduction)
£13,600
   
Part-time Home/EU £48 per credit point
Part-time International £87 per credit point

* Academic year September- July
** Subject to eligibility

Loans

Postgraduate Master's Loan can help with course fees and living costs while you study. Individuals** will be able to borrow up to £10,906 for the purpose of completing an eligible postgraduate Master's qualification. The amount available will depend on the start date of your course.

Scholarships

As a postgraduate student you may be eligible for scholarships in addition to those shown above.

Guidance for Part-time Postgraduate Fees

To complete a standard Master's Taught programme, you must complete 180 credit points.

Full time students will be invoiced for the programme in full upon initial enrolment.

For part-time students, tuition fees are payable each credit point enrolled. To calculate your part-time fees, multiply the part-time fee per credit point by the number of credits you intend to complete within that academic year. This is usually between 60 and 90 credit points per year.

For example, if the fee per credit point for your programme is £49, and you enrol on 60 credits, the tuition fee payable for that academic year will be £2,940.

Fees for enrolment on additional modules

Tuition fees for additional activity are payable by the student/sponsor and charged at the equivalent £ per credit point rate for each module. Additional activity includes:

- Enrolment on modules that are in addition to the validated programme curriculum

- Enrolment on modules that are over and above the full credit diet for the relevant academic year

- Retakes of modules as permitted by the Board of Examiners

Exceptionally tuition fees may not be payable where a student has been granted a retake with approved extenuating circumstances.

For further information and for details about funding your study, scholarships and bursaries, please see our Postgraduate Fees & Funding pages [www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/studyatlincoln/postgraduateprogrammes/feesandfunding/].

Other Costs

For each course you may find that there are additional costs. These may be with regard to the specific clothing, materials or equipment required, depending on your course. Some courses provide opportunities for you to undertake field work or field trips. Where these are compulsory, the cost for the travel, accommodation and your meals may be covered by the University and so is included in your fee. Where these are optional you will normally (unless stated otherwise) be required to pay your own transportation, accommodation and meal costs.

With regards to text books, the University provides students who enrol with a comprehensive reading list and you will find that our extensive library holds either material or virtual versions of the core texts that you are required to read. However, you may prefer to purchase some of these for yourself and you will be responsible for this cost.

First or second class honours degree.

If you have studied outside of the UK, and are unsure whether your qualification meets the above requirements, please visit our country pages https://www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/studywithus/internationalstudents/entryrequirementsandyourcountry/ for information on equivalent qualifications.

Overseas students will be required to demonstrate English language proficiency equivalent to IELTS 6.0 overall, with a minimum of 5.5 in each element. For information regarding other English language qualifications we accept, please visit the English Requirements page https://www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/studywithus/internationalstudents/englishlanguagerequirementsandsupport/englishlanguagerequirements/.

If you do not meet the above IELTS requirements, you may be able to take part in one of our Pre-session English and Academic Study Skills courses. https://www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/studywithus/internationalstudents/englishlanguagerequirementsandsupport/pre-sessionalenglishandacademicstudyskills/ . These specialist courses are designed to help students meet the English language requirements for their intended programme of study.

Students can join the Heritage and Archives Network at the University of Lincoln, a forum which connects our community of researchers and practitioners, and the Lincolnshire Heritage Students’ Forum, which enables networking across heritage institutions in the county. They can also benefit from our partnership with the International Bomber Command Centre in Lincoln.

Academics from the MA Culture and Heritage Management are also involved in the Lincoln International Business School’s Visitor Economy Research Group (VERG).

VERG aims to harness the research energies of a number of colleagues, both early career and well established, who are working in the areas of tourism, events, and leisure.

Large-scale projects associated with the Group are: research for the Lincoln City Council on visitor satisfaction at, and the economic impact of, the Lincoln Christmas Market; building the digital archive and exhibition for the International Bomber Command Centre in Lincoln; using art and performance to promote social cohesion in Europe.

The programme combines modules that examine culture and heritage management from the perspective of both users and managers. Students study seven compulsory modules and an optional module.

Modules cover attractions and collections and, as so much cultural and heritage activity occurs within the context of tourism, there are also modules that link culture and heritage management to tourism and events, focusing on the important issue of sustainability.

In addition to the taught element of the programme, students are expected to complete a dissertation which encourages innovation and diverse pathways to the final award.

The compulsory modules are:

  • Critical Perspectives on Cultural and Heritage Management
  • Arts, Performance and Society
  • Collections Management
  • Digitising Cultural and Heritage Collections
  • Research Methods and Design
  • The Visitor Experience at Cultural and Heritage Attractions
  • Sustainability of Tourism and Events

The following list of optional modules is illustrative. Timetabling arrangements may limit the availability of modules to some students and to run, modules depend on a minimum number of participants. As the options reflect staff research interests, they may alter over time due to staff availability.

  • Community Organisation, Sustainability and Development
  • Comparative Human Resource Management
  • Digital Marketing
  • Gender, Power and Business
  • Group Consultancy Project
  • Social Entrepreneurship
  • Strategy Making

Contact Hours and Independent Study

Each module typically consists of two or three weekly teaching hours over a teaching term of 12 weeks. Four modules are usually studied per semester, equating to eight to 12 hours per week. Part-time students will generally study two modules per term, equating to four to six hours of contact time per week. Hours of study may vary from term to term for both full and part-time students and can be spread throughout the week.

Postgraduate level study involves a significant proportion of independent study, exploring the material covered in lectures and seminars. As a general guide, for every hour spent in class, students are expected to spend four to five hours in independent study. For more detailed information please contact the Programme Leader.

Arts, Performance and Society (Core)
Find out more

Arts, Performance and Society (Core)

This module begins with an outline of the relationship between art, performance, audience and state, introducing concurrent versions of the nature, meaning and purpose of art. Special emphasis will be placed on unpacking the apparent cultural divide between high art and popular culture. The study includes an appraisal of the linking of art-forms to specific performance spaces, and an examination of the arts in a range of societal contexts: the arts as instrument; the arts and business; and the arts and religion, and the effect of the societal shift to the ‘post-modern’.

Collections Management and Care (Core)
Find out more

Collections Management and Care (Core)

The module provides the underpinning theoretical study for understanding the principles and practice of collections management and care. The module introduces student to the “life-cycle” of museum objects and covers key issues concerning collections development, management of the internal and external environment, collections documentation and care. Procedures such as collections surveys, risk management, and emergency planning will be considered.

Community Organisation, Sustainability and Development (Option)
Find out more

Community Organisation, Sustainability and Development (Option)

This module aims to introduce students to a range of non-traditional business models and to challenge established expectations and norms about business ethics, motivations, value-systems and practices. The module presents the notion that enterprises can operate due to motives other than profit-maximisation and that Social Purpose Organisations can exist to fulfil social functions using business models to create an alternative basis for sustainability and development. Students are challenged to think critically about these forms of organisation and their impact on societies (positive and negative). Students are also challenged to consider how issues such as performance management can translate into the operations of community enterprises.

Comparative Human Resource Management (Option)
Find out more

Comparative Human Resource Management (Option)

This module is designed to introduce students to the principal issues underlying international and comparative human resource management (IHRM) in a global context. Such issues have risen in prominence due to increasing trade liberalisation, ‘globalisation’, spread of multinational corporations (MNCs), outsourcing to Asia, developmental focus on Africa and economic integration within the European Union.

As firms increasingly internationalise, suitable strategies for managing human resources have become critical to competition between the MNCs. Students can develop an insight into managing human resources in different national contexts and examine those global and national factors that impact approaches taken to international human resource management. More specifically, the module aims to discuss and analyse those factors which result in variations in HRM practices and policies across national business systems.

Critical Perspectives on Cultural and Heritage Management (Core)
Find out more

Critical Perspectives on Cultural and Heritage Management (Core)

This module addresses key issues concerning contemporary cultural and heritage management, of both a theoretical and practical nature. Examples can include: is there a funding crisis for cultural and heritage institutions? How should museums respond to requests for the return of items in their collections? How should ‘heritage at risk’ be safeguarded? Do cultural and heritage sites act as focuses for community cohesion – or contest?

The module takes a broad, multicultural approach, providing the opportunity to examine case material from across the world.

Digital Marketing (Option)
Find out more

Digital Marketing (Option)

This module provides the opportunity to explore how the increasing pressures and opportunities created by new media formats and electronic communication tools are shaping marketing strategy. The module covers themes such as social media marketing, mobile marketing, data analytics, and digital marketing campaigns.

Digitising Cultural and Heritage Collections (Core)
Find out more

Digitising Cultural and Heritage Collections (Core)

This module is designed to address key issues in collections management, with a focus on digital collections. As well as aiming to introduce key theory and concepts, the module contains a strong practical dimension, as students have the opportunity to participate in the production of metadata, the development of a content management system and the application of a content management system to supporting exhibition development.

Dissertation (Core)
Find out more

Dissertation (Core)

The dissertation provides an opportunity for students with a range of experience and interests to apply and develop their existing skills and knowledge to an independent study project, which affords an opportunity for both the expression of original thought and creativity; together with the application of analytical skills and critical reasoning. Our approach to dissertation is to facilitate innovative approaches and diverse pathways to the final assessed piece of work; in effect the dissertation is an extended research project. The dissertation topic should be aligned to students' subject of study.

Gender, Power and Business (Option)
Find out more

Gender, Power and Business (Option)

This module will explore the way in which gender intersects with the world of business, marketing and event and festival spaces. Concepts of masculine and feminine identity can be critically explored in relation to organisational management, consumers and consumption. This module will draw upon research frameworks from the social sciences in order to understand the way in which supposed gender differences manifest themselves in and around the workplace.

Group Consultancy Project (Option)
Find out more

Group Consultancy Project (Option)

This module aims to further enhance managerial competence and capability by providing the opportunity for students to develop the skills to become competent management consultants. Such competency is highly valued as it can help facilitate internal and external organisational consultancy interventions that add value at both an operational and strategic level.

Research Methods and Design (Core)
Find out more

Research Methods and Design (Core)

This module aims to prepare students for undertaking the research for their Masters dissertation or project, and other assignments. It is designed to introduce students to the core principles of research design, the research methods they are likely to encounter in their research, the basics of research design and the organisation of independent study.

Strategy Making (Option)
Find out more

Strategy Making (Option)

Strategy is the heart of every organisation. This module explores how strategy is conceived, how it affects the organisation and how the organisation can be designed to realise its strategy efficiently and effectively. The module aims to support students in developing their strategic thinking skills through a review of diverse theories, models and practical exercises.

Sustainability of Tourism and Events (Core)
Find out more

Sustainability of Tourism and Events (Core)

This module is designed to provide students with the opportunity to develop an explicit understanding and the capability to seek out creative and innovative solutions for the sustainable development of tourism and events. This module takes the view that sustainable tourism or event management needs to be seen as a dynamic process of change, rather than a static goal to be achieved, and therefore must be tackled with ever evolving, flexible strategies. Relevant theories and concepts are linked to practice through case studies or exercises.

The Visitor Experience at Cultural and Heritage Attractions (Core)
Find out more

The Visitor Experience at Cultural and Heritage Attractions (Core)

Cultural and heritage sites, festivals and events are growing in number and popularity. Moreover, the divide between fixed attractions and events is to some extent dissolving. Attractions such as museums and galleries are increasingly attempting to reinvent themselves as spaces of multiple use. This module asks who the visitors are, and what they hope to gain from the experience. It is designed to provide students with an opportunity to develop a critical understanding of the approaches adopted with the intention of enhancing the visitor experience.

† Some courses may offer optional modules. The availability of optional modules may vary from year to year and will be subject to minimum student numbers being achieved. This means that the availability of specific optional modules cannot be guaranteed. Optional module selection may also be affected by staff availability.

Tutors use a variety of assessment methods on this course, including presentations, reports, blogs, and essays. These are designed to develop skills needed for a career in cultural and heritage institutions. There is a focus on group discussion in weekly class sessions, which enables students to receive feedback on their understanding of, and approach to, the subject matter.


Assessment Feedback

The University of Lincoln's policy on assessment feedback aims to ensure that academics will return in-course assessments to you promptly – usually within 15 working days after the submission date.

Students on this programme can benefit from the University’s partnership with the International Bomber Command Centre, and from our close links to the Lincolnshire Heritage Forum.
 2020/21 Entry*
Home/EU £8,800
Home/EU 
(including Alumni Scholarship** reduction)
£7,040
International £15,900
International
(Including International Alumni / Global Postgraduate Scholarship** £2,000 reduction)
£13,900
   
Part-time Home/EU £49 per credit point
Part-time International £88 per credit point

 

 2019/20 Entry*
Home/EU £8,600
Home/EU 
(including Alumni Scholarship** reduction)
£6,880
International £15,600
International
(Including International Alumni / Global Postgraduate Scholarship** £2,000 reduction)
£13,600
   
Part-time Home/EU £48 per credit point
Part-time International £87 per credit point

* Academic year September- July
** Subject to eligibility

Loans

Postgraduate Master's Loan can help with course fees and living costs while you study. Individuals** will be able to borrow up to £10,906 for the purpose of completing an eligible postgraduate Master's qualification. The amount available will depend on the start date of your course.

Scholarships

As a postgraduate student you may be eligible for scholarships in addition to those shown above.

Guidance for Part-time Postgraduate Fees

To complete a standard Master's Taught programme, you must complete 180 credit points.

Full time students will be invoiced for the programme in full upon initial enrolment.

For part-time students, tuition fees are payable each credit point enrolled. To calculate your part-time fees, multiply the part-time fee per credit point by the number of credits you intend to complete within that academic year. This is usually between 60 and 90 credit points per year.

For example, if the fee per credit point for your programme is £49, and you enrol on 60 credits, the tuition fee payable for that academic year will be £2,940.

Fees for enrolment on additional modules

Tuition fees for additional activity are payable by the student/sponsor and charged at the equivalent £ per credit point rate for each module. Additional activity includes:

- Enrolment on modules that are in addition to the validated programme curriculum

- Enrolment on modules that are over and above the full credit diet for the relevant academic year

- Retakes of modules as permitted by the Board of Examiners

Exceptionally tuition fees may not be payable where a student has been granted a retake with approved extenuating circumstances.

For further information and for details about funding your study, scholarships and bursaries, please see our Postgraduate Fees & Funding pages [www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/studyatlincoln/postgraduateprogrammes/feesandfunding/].

Other Costs

For each course you may find that there are additional costs. These may be with regard to the specific clothing, materials or equipment required, depending on your course. Some courses provide opportunities for you to undertake field work or field trips. Where these are compulsory, the cost for the travel, accommodation and your meals may be covered by the University and so is included in your fee. Where these are optional you will normally (unless stated otherwise) be required to pay your own transportation, accommodation and meal costs.

With regards to text books, the University provides students who enrol with a comprehensive reading list and you will find that our extensive library holds either material or virtual versions of the core texts that you are required to read. However, you may prefer to purchase some of these for yourself and you will be responsible for this cost.

First or second class honours degree.

If you have studied outside of the UK, and are unsure whether your qualification meets the above requirements, please visit our country pages https://www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/studywithus/internationalstudents/entryrequirementsandyourcountry/ for information on equivalent qualifications.

Overseas students will be required to demonstrate English language proficiency equivalent to IELTS 6.0 overall, with a minimum of 5.5 in each element. For information regarding other English language qualifications we accept, please visit the English Requirements page https://www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/studywithus/internationalstudents/englishlanguagerequirementsandsupport/englishlanguagerequirements/.

If you do not meet the above IELTS requirements, you may be able to take part in one of our Pre-session English and Academic Study Skills courses. https://www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/studywithus/internationalstudents/englishlanguagerequirementsandsupport/pre-sessionalenglishandacademicstudyskills/ . These specialist courses are designed to help students meet the English language requirements for their intended programme of study.

Learn from Experts

Throughout this degree, students may receive tuition from professors, senior lecturers, lecturers, researchers, practitioners, visiting experts or technicians, and they may also be supported in their learning by other students.

Heather Hughes

Professor Heather Hughes

Programme Leader

Heather Hughes is Professor of Cultural Heritage Studies in the Lincoln International Business School. Born in South Africa, Professor Hughes worked extensively on neglected heritage in the post-apartheid era, before moving to the UK. She has been instrumental in building a digital archive at the International Bomber Command Centre in Lincoln and is involved in several other heritage-related projects in the city and county. In addition to teaching on the MA programme, she supervises a number of PhD students.

Contact: hhughes@lincoln.ac.uk


Your Future Career

Career and Personal Development

The University Careers and Employability Team offer qualified advisors who can work with you to provide tailored, individual support and careers advice during your time at the University. As a member of our alumni we also offer one-to-one support in the first year after completing your course, including access to events, vacancy information and website resources; with access to online vacancies and virtual and website resources for the following two years.

This service can include one-to-one coaching, CV advice and interview preparation to help you maximise your future opportunities.
The service works closely with local, national and international employers, acting as a gateway to the business world.

Visit our Careers Service pages here http://bit.ly/1lAS1Iz.

Career and Personal Development

Graduates of the MA Culture and Heritage Management have gone on to a variety of careers, including curatorial posts in specialist and county museums, setting up their own heritage businesses, and managing backstage operations at music festivals. Others have gone on to further study at PhD level.

Careers Service

The University Careers and Employability Team offer qualified advisors who can work with you to provide tailored, individual support and careers advice during your time at the University. As a member of our alumni we also offer one-to-one support in the first year after completing your course, including access to events, vacancy information and website resources; with access to online vacancies and virtual and website resources for the following two years.

This service can include one-to-one coaching, CV advice and interview preparation to help you maximise your future opportunities.
The service works closely with local, national and international employers, acting as a gateway to the business world.

Visit our Careers Service pages here http://bit.ly/1lAS1Iz.

On this MA, I was encouraged to think about things that wouldn’t otherwise have crossed my mind. It was really engaging from beginning to end and gave me the confidence to start my own heritage business.

Sue Johnstone, MA Culture and Heritage Management graduate 2018.

Facilities

The Lincoln International Business School is based in the David Chiddick building. The building provides students with teaching and learning space including lecture theatres, workshop rooms, an IT/language lab, along with places to meet and eat with friends and staff.

We constantly invest in our campus as we aim to provide the best learning environment for our students. The University strives to ensure students have access to specialist equipment and resources, to develop the skills, which they may need in their future career.

Students also make the most of the University's award-winning Great Central Warehouse Library, which is home to more than 260,000 books and ebooks and approximately 200,000 print and electronic journals, alongside databases and specialist collections.


The University intends to provide its courses as outlined in these pages, although the University may make changes in accordance with the Student Admissions Terms and Conditions.